(Here’s another great article about garlic for your dog. )

So I was looking for a natural antibiotic like a herb, because those are things I use, I dont use brand antibiotics and havent been to a doctor in 10+years (or sick). I only use natural herbs and garlic is one of my favs but they always said it was toxic for dogs. But based on the information I found, and after checking the DR out and his book and other sites and resesarch I am going to try a 1/4 pieces every 2-3 days to see how it goes.

Garlic may be good for humans, but dogs may become ill by consuming too much.

We make the garlic for the dogs part of the stuffing that we use for their tire biters and kongs. It's a mix of pumpkin, squash, plain yogurt, and sometimes peanutbutter (sounds appetizing, doesn't it?). My little guy caught on, so we mixed it with some wet food cat food and he's none the wiser. You could probably do that for your cats too. If you need to get rid of worms again, try using diatamcious earth.

Garlic For Dogs: Poison Or Medicine?

Then I read that garlic (not powder, but real garlic) is bad for dogs. Before giving garlic supplements to your dog, check the ingredients on his regular diet and treats to ensure that you won’t give him too much dietary garlic. Some pet food and treat manufacturers have begun adding small amounts of garlic to some of their products, so your dog may already be reaping the health benefits of garlic without you even realizing it.

So Is Garlic good for dogs? Today we answer that question.

If you suspect your dog or cat have onion poisoning or garlic poisoning, call your veterinarian or Pet Poison Helpline for treatment recommendations.

Garlic have a lot of amazing benefits for dogs such as:


Numerous medical studies show how garlic juice reduces cholesterol and helps the heart.
Worldwide people take garlic pills, eat garlic cloves and spray garlic juice on food for good health.

For dogs it does even more:
1. Keeps dogs from having worms and gets rid of worms that are there.
2. Keeps fleas and ticks off dogs by getting into the dog's system and creating
a garlic odor that fleas and ticks detect and avoid the dog altogether.
(Don't worry, your dog won't smell like garlic. Humans can't detect
the garlic odor on the dog but the insects sure will!)
3. Reduces a dog's cholesterol level for good heart function.

Garlic Juice is easiest way to give garlic to your dog, here's how most kennels and dog owners do it:
Spray or pour garlic into the dog's food, mix well into the food.

Here's the recommended daily dosage:

5-20 lb. dogs - 4 sprays or 1/4 ounce in food daily.
21-50 lb. dogs - 6 sprays into food and mix well.
51 lbs. and over dogs 8 sprays into food and mix well.

If, for some rare reason your dog will not eat food with the garlic juice in it, mix the garlic
juice with soybean oil (available in the cooking oil section at your local supermarket) and mix
into food - this also helps make a very nice coat on the dog.

Say goodbye to poisonous flea collars! Mother Nature has provided a safe and all-natural
alternative - farm fresh garlic juice!
Make him sit for the treat and then give itto him as a reward. The piece should be small enough to be swallowed without toomuch chewing. Dogs generally love garlic but a raw cloves are a bit too spicy iftaken alone. Garlic for dogs is reputed to be a natural flea remedy. It can also be toxic, as it can create anemia, in large doses. As with most things, moderation is the key particularly in small dogs.The key to successful use of canine garlic supplements is knowing what a proper dose is for your dog. Discuss garlic supplementation with your veterinarian because he or she can help you determine a safe and effective dose based on your dog’s weight and his unique needs.